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I recently created this program. It is a randr front-end that creates a new resolution mode, sets it, saves the selection and remains the same on reboot.


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I changed monitors and all the problems went away. Basically, the Nvidia drivers or X weren't recognising my monitor. Obviously this is far from ideal for most people if they haven't got a spare monitor lying around or money to buy another one, but I also never worked out how to get 1080p or sound through HDMI. The monitor worked fine previously, but ...


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I recently created this program. It is a randr front-end that creates a new resolution mode, sets it, saves the selection and remains the same on reboot. If that doesn't work for you, then google your monitor name, note the sync and refresh rates and place them into the xorg.conf file.


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You can use a GUI frontend to Xrandr, for example ARandR. ARandR is designed to provide a simple visual front end for XRandR. Relative monitor positions are shown graphically and can be changed in a drag-and-drop way. Quoted From http://christian.amsuess.com/tools/arandr/: Features: Saving configurations as executable shell scripts (configurations ...


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Before installing Guest Additions with the VBoxLinuxAdditions.run script, you must install the kernel headers package and a few other packages. Run this command: sudo apt-get install build-essential linux-headers-\`uname -r\` dkms Then run the VBoxLinuxAdditions.run script.


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I had a similar problem to yours and I solved by installing the AMD catalyst center. I have a different graphics card, but it should work well since it is a Radeon series anyway. I followed this help.ubuntu.com guide and solved that.


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This is now a confirmed bug but is yet to be assigned for resolution: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/kde-config-systemd/+bug/1445395


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Adding complicated commands to Startup Applications In General, you can add commands to run on start up (log in) by choosing: Dash > Startup Applications > Add. In this case, you have a complicated command to run. There are two options to do that: write a separate script: #!/bin/bash cvt 1368 768 xrandr --newmode "1368x768_60.00" 85.25 1368 1440 ...



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